Beginner or Intermediate Sewing Class at Sophisticated Tailoring (61% Off)

Lutz

Value Discount You Save
$140 61% $85
Give as a Gift

In a Nutshell

Learn to make skirts, vests, or pockets or master sewing techniques during four-week classes

The Fine Print

Expiration varies. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Supplies not included. Will receive supply list prior to class. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

$55 for a four-week beginner’s sewing class ($140 value)

  • Making skirts on July 8, 15, 22, or 29
  • Making vests on August 5, 12, 19, or 26

$70 for a four-week intermediate sewing class ($180 value)

  • Making pockets on July 10, 17, 24, or 31
  • Master technique on August 7, 14, 21, or 28

Sewing Machines: A Stitch in No Time

Though it takes years of practice to create well-fitting clothes, almost anyone can use a sewing machine. Read on to learn how this automated needle works its magic.

The sewing machine is a modern marvel, in minutes creating perfect lines of stitches that would have once taken hours of manual labor. Unlike a tailor working by hand, sewing machines don’t need to pass a needle all the way through the fabric to make a stitch. Instead, the eye of the needle—located near the point—dips only partway in before retracting up for another stitch. It’s all thanks to the simple mechanism found just below the surface of most commercial sewing machines.

In the Loop

Essentially a small spool wound with thread, the bobbin is encased inside a rotating piece of metal called the shuttle hook. At the instant a threaded needle plunges through the fabric, the shuttle hook catches the thread and passes it around the bobbin. The thread is then formed into a loop that meets a single thread extending from the bobbin. When the needle retracts, it pulls the threaded loop into a tight, secure knot, finishing off one sequence of the pattern known as the loop stitch. Above the shuttle hook and bobbin, a flat, forked piece called the presser foot holds the fabric in place and inches it forward with each stitch. Thanks to this reliable system, even neophyte stitchers are able to easily mend a torn pair of pants or perform invasive surgery on a dying Muppet.


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